Series 1, Episode 4
Does beauty matter? If you're listening to this podcast, you probably think the answer is obvious. But would you go so far as to say it is essential to Christianity? Is it, in fact, impossible to do Christianity well without it? In this episode, we argue exactly that.
What heritage were you given? What legacy will you leave behind? These are the questions discussed in this episode.
“Life can only be understood backwards; but it must be lived forwards.” Memory shapes our sense of who we are, where we come from, and where we're going. It's fundamental, and it's flawed. What are we to make of it?
Why do men seem less likely than women to show interest in the arts? Matt gathers the manliest men he knows—Anselm founder Brian Brown and Anselm artist Kory Denmark—to find out.
In this lecture from Anselm's 2019 Rocky Mountain Artists' Retreat, Lancia Smith explores the relationship between being true to your calling, and loving your audience--and reveals how relationships can strengthen our calling.
How can we incorporate rhythms of prayer into our everyday lives, dedicating our work, play, and rest to God?
In this lecture from Anselm's 2019 Rocky Mountain Artists' Retreat, Father Jeromie Rand from Denver's Church of the Advent explores how learning how to love God through your craft can unleash the full potential of who you were made to be.
This episode explores Bach fugues, improvisational jazz, poetry, and a kid's cartoon to suggest the idea that true freedom necessitates restraint.
Rock journalist Mary Nikkel joins the table to share her years of experience covering the Christian Rock scene, and to explain the changing priorities of the industry.
How do we live well in a complicated world? This episode seeks the answers to this timeless question in the words of a poet from the past and a musician from the present. This episode features an interview with Veery Huleatt, editor of a new volume of poetry by Jane Tyson Clement.
Fresh off the 2019 Rocky Mountain Artists' Retreat, we pick up some threads from the retreat: is "artist" something you'll be for eternity? Should you look inward or outward as you seek to answer the question, "who am I?" And what does it mean for God to redeem and perfect your creative work?